A plan for breaking through media fog on election fraud

A plan for breaking through media fog on election fraud
Dominion systems demo in 2018. Cantonrep video, YouTube

[Ed. – This is a good read, even if just to order your thinking.  It’s a tough problem, partly because of its scope and intricacy.  There’s a lot to say about that, but no room to say it here.  Cvrk opens with this key observation:  “Those who only pay attention to legacy media sources, and most members of the political class, are almost completely unaware of that fraud and/or have swallowed the Democrat-media narrative that the fraud was insufficient to have changed the outcome of the election.”  I think there are smart, good people out there who simply haven’t invested the time to understand that what the media (and public officials) claim has been “debunked” hasn’t been debunked at all; it’s just been disagreed with.  The forensic efforts needed to actually disprove or debunk the key claims haven’t been done in a way certifiable for official purposes — at all.  That means nothing presented credibly (some of it IS absurd) has actually been debunked.]

[A] friend of mine, a Reaganite in the national security field, provided some detailed commentary identifying the key challenge as one of getting the facts and their implications past the legacy media’s iron curtain of silence.

[…]

What is desperately needed: A serious person, seen as sober and “above the fray” (a Michael Mukasey, Ken Starr, or Ted Olson-type figure, or possibly the Acting Attorney General or his Deputy), is needed to do what AG Barr should have done: present the facts and the context below, using DoJ, the White House, or the U.S. Senate as a venue. …

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1. Lay out directly to the American people, with concision and clarity, the main facts: e.g., voter roll imbalances in Blue City precincts, exceeding total population; 144-288k missing mail truck ballots; illegally destroyed vote data and missing chain of custody proof; out of state, underage, duplicate, and otherwise ineligible voters; machines connected to the Internet …

3. Briefly outline the Constitutional issues. Mainly, for this public purpose/announcement, these include: The plenary role of the state legislatures to set the laws regarding elections; the role of Congress …

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